Article-detailsAdvances in Industrial Engineering and Management
 Article-details | AIEM

2017(Volume 6)
Vol. 6, No. 2 (2017)
Vol. 6, No. 1 (2017)
2016(Volume 5)
Vol. 5, No. 2 (2016)
Vol. 5, No. 1 (2016)
2015(Volume 4)
Vol. 4, No. 2 (2015)
Vol. 4, No. 1 (2015)
2014(Volume 3)
Vol.3, No.4 ( 2014 )
Vol.3, No.3 ( 2014 )
Vol.3, No.2 ( 2014 )
Vol.3, No.1 ( 2014 )
2013 ( Volume 2 )
Vol.2, No.2 ( 2013 )
Vol.2, No.1 ( 2013 )
2012 ( Volume 1 )
Vol. 1, No.1 ( 2012 )



ISSN:2222-7059 (Print);EISSN: 2222-7067 (Online)
Copyright © 2000- American Scientific Publishers. All Rights Reserved.

Title : The Influential Factors and Development Potential of Chinese Aquatic Products Export: Study on an Expansible Trade Gravity Model
Author(s) : LIU Chun-xiang
Author affiliation :
Corresponding author img Corresponding author at : Corresponding author img  

As we all know that China is one of the biggest countries to export a lot of aquatic products. What factors have influenced its expert of aquatic products and what is the potential? In order to explain this problem, this article has analyzed the current status of Chinese aquatic products export. And then, an expansible trade gravity model is built up. By using the panel data and making use of Eviews 7.0, this article then analyzed the multiple linear regressions of the top 40 countries1 which have the big trading amount of aquatic products with China from year 1992 till 2010. The basic conclusion drawn is that Chinese fishery product, GDP of importing partners, the per capita income difference, Chinese population of importing partners and APEC are the main positive factors while trade distance is the dominated negative factor. From the empirical study, we also know that China has exported too much aquatic products to those 15 countries such as Poland, Portugal, Ukraine, and Mexico. Therefore, these countries are undoubtedly recession markets to China. Those exporting markets of Philippines, Vietnam, Germany, Australia and the other 6 countries are already full enough. But there is still much room for Chinese aquatic products to such countries as Singapore, Russia, France and Algeria.

Key words:Influential factors; Expansible trade gravity model; Multiple regression analysis; Aquatic products

Cite it:
LIU Chun-xiang, The Influential Factors and Development Potential of Chinese Aquatic Products Export: Study on an Expansible Trade Gravity Model, ,Advances in Industrial Engineering and Management, Vol.2, No.2 ,pp. 72-79, 2013

Full Text : PDF(size: 294.18 kB, pp. 72-79, Download times:1510)

DOI : 10.7508/AIEM-V2-N2-72-79

[1] Bergstrand, Jeffrey H., “The Gravity Equation in International Trade: Some Microeconomic Foundations and Empirical Evidence,” Review of Economics and Statistics, vol. 3, pp. 474-481, August 1989.
[2] Either, Wilfred, “Some of the Theorems of International Trade with Many Good and Factors,” Journal of International Economics, vol. 4, pp. 199-206, 1974.
[3] Egger. P, “Alternative Techniques for Estimation of Cross—Section Gravity Models,” Review of International Economics, vol. 3, pp. 881-891, May 2005.
[4] Moghaddam, Masoud, Ratha, Artatrana, “ Turkey's trade potential and the EU’s membership: evidence from a panel estimation of the gravity model,” Journal of International Business & Economics, vol.3, pp. 128-133, 2011.
[5] Nuroglu, Elif, Dreca, Nadja, “Analyzing Bilateral Trade Flows of Bosnia and Herzegovina under the Framework of Gravity Model,” Journal of Business & Economics, vol. 1, pp. 30-50, 2011.
[6] Eaton, Jonathan and Gene M. Grossman,“Optimal Trade and Industrial Policy Under Oligopoly,” Quarterly Journal of Economics, vol. 2, pp.383-406, May 1986.
[7] Edwards, Sebastian, “Openess, Productivity and Growth: What Do We Really Know?” Economic Journal, vol.108, pp.383-398, March 1998.
[8] Feenstra, Robert C. and Gordon H. Hanson,“Foreign Direct Investment and Relative Wages: Evidence from Mexico’s Maquiladoras,” Journal of International Economics, vol. 4, pp.371-393, May 1997.
[9] Hart, Oliver and John Moore, “Foundations ofIncomplete Contracts,” Review of Economics Studies, vol. 66, pp.115-138, 1999.
[10] Hartigan, James C, “Predatory Dumping,” Canadian Journal of Economics, vol. 1, pp.228-39, February 1996.
[11] Head, Keith C, “Infant Industry Protection in the Steel Rail Industry,” Journal of International Economics, vol. 3, pp.141-166, November 1994.
[12] Feenstra, Robert C. and Gordon H. Hanson, “The Impact of Outsourcing and High-Technology Capital on Wages: Estimates for the U.S. 1979-1990,” Quarterly Journal of Economics, vol. 3, pp. 907-940, August 1999.
[13] Feenstra, Robert C. and Gordon H. Hanson, “Aggregation Bias in the Factor Content of Trade, Evidence from U.S. Manufacturing,” American Economic Review, Papers and Proceedings, vol. 2, pp.155-160, May 2000.
[14] Martin, P. and Ottaviano, G, “Growing locations: Industry location in a model of endogenous growth”, European Economic Review, Vol. 43, pp. 281-302, 1999.
[15] Fujita, M. and Krugman, P, “The New Economic Geography: Past, Present and the Future”, Papers in Regional Science, Vol. 83, pp. 139-164, 2004.
[16] Dekle, R. and J. Eaton, “Agglomeration and land rents: evidence from the prefectures”, Journal of Urban Economics, Vol. 46, pp.200-214, 1999.
[17] Helpman, Elhanan, “Multinational Corporations and Trade Structure,” Review of Economic Studies, vol. 2, pp. 443-457, 1985.
[18] Antonietti, R and Cainelli, G, “The role of spatial agglomeration in a structural model of innovation, productivity and export: a firm-level analysis”, Annals of Regional Science, Vol. 46, Issue 3, pp.577-600, 2011.
[19] Helpman, Elhanan,“Imperfect Competition and International Trade: Evidence from Fourteen Industrial Countries,” Journal of the Japanese and International Economies, vol. 1, pp. 62-81, 1987.
[20] Porter, M. E, “Clusters and the New Economics of Competition”, Harvard Business Review, Vol. Nov.-Dec, pp.77-90, 1998.
[21] Venables, “Equilibrium Locations of Vertically linked Industries”, International Economic Review, Vol. 37, pp.341-359, 1996.
[22] Tabuchi, T, “Urban agglomeration, capital augmenting technology, and labor market equilibrium”, Journal of Urban Economics, Vol. 20, pp.211-228, 1986.
[23] Yang Hongqiang, Ji Chunyi, Nie Ying, “Hong Yinxing. China's Wood Furniture Manufacturing Industry: Industrial Cluster and Export Competitiveness”, Forest Products Journal, Vol. 62 Issue 3, pp.214-221, 2012.
[24] Isaksen, Arne, “Clusters, innovation and the local learning paradox”, International Journal of Entrepreneurship & Innovation Management, Vol.7 Issue 2-5, pp.366-384, 2007.
[25] Koenig Pamina, “Agglomeration and the export decisions of French firms”, Journal of Urban Economics, Vol.66 Issue 3, pp.186-195, 2009.
[26] Gnyawali, Devi R. & Srivastava, Manish K, “Complementary effects of clusters and networks on firm innovation: A conceptual model ”, Journal of Engineering & Technology Management, Vol. 30 Issue 1, pp.1-20, 2013.
[27] Helpman, Elhanan, “Monopolistic Competition in Trade Theory,” Special Papers in International Finance, no.16, June, International Finance Section, Princeton University, 1990, pp. 31-43.
[28] Eastman, H. C. and S. Stykolt, “The Tariff and Competition in Canada,” Toronto: Macmillan, 1967, pp. 12-25.
[29] Eaton, Jonathan and Samuel Kortum, “Technology, Geography and Trade,” Boston University, manuscript, 2001, pp. 85-99.
[30] Octavian & Robert Nicoud, “Economic Geography and Public Policy,” OXFORD, 2003.
[31] Porter, M, “The Competitive Advantage of Nations,” Free Press, 1990.

Terms and Conditions   Privacy Policy  Copyright©2000- 2014 American Scientific Publishers. All Rights Reserved.